Before mass-produced cigarettes were available starting in the 1880s, rolling papers were sold as packs of cut sheets in small booklets, and were beautifully designed.
Paul Krassner, one of the most acidic commentators and satirists of the 1960s, published "The Realist" as an alternative to mainstream news.
This French ad for Le Laboratoire de Controle Physiologiue is what I would call Weird Mid-Century Modern.
"Printing History," the semiannual journal of the American Printing History Association (APHA), has been published since 1979.
These innocent-looking letterheads, void of political references, were examples of Gleichschaltung in Nazi Germany.
Lou Myers was a hilarious cartoonist with an expressively lunatic line.
Steven Heller opens up a vintage Lane Bryant catalog.
The most recent issue of "Eye" is exceptional for its loyalty, fealty and important coverage of print with barely a word on the digital.
On what would be his 100th birthday, Michael Dooley celebrates the art, writing and impact of comics icon Will Eisner.
Lucian Bernhard designed Fonotyp to be a practical typographic writing system to spell English words phonetically.